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20121205
20121213
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KPIX (CBS) 4
WJZ (CBS) 2
WUSA (CBS) 2
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Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Dec 11, 2012 5:30pm PST
program. the british bank will pay $1.9 billion to the u.s. government, the largest such fine in history. senior correspondent john miller is in new york following the story for us tonight. john? >> reporter: scott, it's a case that has everything: everything except an arrest. and that struck some as odd because in an 80-page document of court papers, the bank admits to almost going out of its way to act as a financial clearing house for international pariahs and drug dealers. h.s.b.c. officials listed mexico in its lowest risk category for money laundering during a four- year period when mexican drug cartels were funneling hundreds of millions of dollars through the bank. u.s. attorney loretta lynch. >> the investigation revealed that staggering amounts of cash, hundreds of thousands of u.s. dollars daily, were being deposited into h.s.b.c. mexico using boxes specially made to fit through their teller's windows to speed the transactions. >> reporter: it wasn't just the drug cartels that benefited from what prosecutors called the bank's willful failure to report suspicious activity. h.s.
CBS
Dec 5, 2012 5:30pm PST
government so the family of six-- their savings depleted-- moved across the country to woodbridge, virginia. his salary of a little more than $70,000 is less than what he used to make. >> before we lost our job they were in-- two were in piano and we haven't been able to do things like that. >> reporter: what's the hardest part of this? >> for me it's my kids, knowing that i want more for them. my oldest, who's the one that's most aware of what we've been going through the last couple years she asked me recently, this summer, she's like "mommy, when are we going to stop feeling like we're poor." i was like, "honey, it's not that we're poor, we just can't do a lot of things that other people do." >> reporter: sean and jody say it's soon going to become even tougher because they believe it's unlikely that congress and the president will reach a deal to avert the fiscal cliff. if they're right, according to the nonpartisan tax policy center, families such as the watsons with annual income between $64,000 and $108,000 would see a tax increase of about $3,500. >> i think it just will put any fut
CBS
Dec 6, 2012 7:00pm EST
on it? >> i'm thinking in the next couple of months. >> reporter: the syrian government has vowed not to use chemical weapons against its own people but it regards the opposition as foreign terrorists. >> pelley: david, thank you. those so-called foreterrorists are actually the syrian people who rose up against the 41-year-old assad family dictatorship. it's estimated 40,000 people have been killed, mostly civilians. one reason assad has held on-- he's had the support of russia but that may be changing. in ireland today, secretary of state hillary clinton, met with the russian foreign minister. it happened at a meeting of the organization for security and cooperation in europe, known as the ocof sce, and margaret brennan is covering for us tonight. margaret. >> reporter: well, scott, officials familiar with those talks say the russians now think that bashar al-assad may not survive the war and they want to have influence in syria if his regime falls, or if he loses control of the chemical weapons inside of his country. u.s. officials are particularly concerned that those weapons c
CBS
Dec 4, 2012 5:30pm PST
the federal government $5.7 billion a year. 65 and 66-year-olds would pay an extra $3.7 billion a year to ensure themselves. the employers would pay billions more. >> it would finally bankrupt me. >> reporter: 45-year-old linda shulte is a florida realtor and breast cancer survivor who has struggled to find insurance. >> as an employee i've paid into the medicare system and they keep putting it out of reach for us. >> reporter: shifting the eligibility age upwards has gotten traction on capitol hill in recent years even among democrats. but republicans say they deserve serious credit for putting it on the table in these negotiations, scott, even though it might be unpopular. >> pelley: nancy, there's another tax that will be affected by all of this, the payroll tax and it was reduced by two percentage points during the economic crisis. it's listed on your pay stub as f.i.c.a. which, by the way, stands for federal insurance contributions act. it's, simply put, the money you pay to social security and medicare. that tax cut is due to expire at the end of this month also. so we asked jim
CBS
Dec 10, 2012 5:30pm PST
: former south african president nelson mandela remains in t l tonight, but the government is not saying anything about why he's there or aat his condition is. mandela was one of the principle leaders of the anti-apartheid movement. he is 94 years old. he was taken to the hospital saturday for tests. mark phillips is in pretoria. mark, what's the latest? >> reporter: well, the latest is the latest of a series of government medical bulletins on eds condition, all of them quite reassuring, that there's no cause for alarm that he's here for tests, in good hands, that kind of thing. .ut because they're not very specific, that's led to speculation as to why he's here. ion last time we saw him-- we were one of few people privileged to witness him eelebrating his 94th birthday with his family-- he appeared physically robust but mentally res quite detached it seemed from everything going on around ite. but physically okay. und, clearly something has happened lately that precipitated the decision to eding him up to the hospital tre in pretoria and people are understandably very concerned about th
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)